The traditional narrative about Logic Games goes something like this:
“The LSAT Logic Games section is the easiest section to get a perfect score on. That’s because all logic games are linear, grouped, or mixed. If you have a setup for each of those types of games, you should have no problem on LG.”
That narrative used to be true. The LSAT used to never really venture outside those game types. So, generations of LSAT takers learned their setups and then did fine on the LSAT.
Then, about 5 years ago, the Logic Games section changed. The LSAT started introducing new, strange logic games that didn’t fit into those setups.
So, planning to have a setup and diagram for each logic game you encounter is no longer an option. What is?
What the LSAT originally intended: treating the Logic Games as a logic puzzle.
That method is how I scored a 175 on my own LSAT, and how I got so many others to 165+ and 170+ scores. I’ve put a sample of their reviews below.
I taught them to understand logic games as pure logic, and their scores improved from there.
Want to learn this process yourself?
(note: these are from an earlier recorded version of these books. I’m currently updating the recorded version)